How the U.S. Navy dropped a cruise ship to save lives

The Navy’s $500 million purchase of the Titanic 2, a ship used for surveillance and maritime law enforcement, is being hailed as a big win for the U,S.

government, which is spending nearly $600 million to modernize its ships and submarines.

But some critics argue the ship is not being used as an anti-piracy vessel and that it will not be deployed anywhere in the world except in the United States.

In a press conference on Wednesday, Navy Secretary Ray Mabus acknowledged that the $500-million purchase of a new warship would not necessarily be the first time the Navy used the ship for anti-piracy missions, and said the ship would likely be deployed elsewhere in the Pacific.

But he also stressed that the ship’s mission was “not anti-treaty.”

“The ship is a high-end surveillance platform that will allow us to monitor a variety of different areas and that will be used to monitor the maritime domain around the world,” Mabus said.

The sale comes as the U:S.

has been under scrutiny for a spate of deadly anti-ship attacks by Chinese warships.

Last week, the Navy revealed that it was carrying out a joint patrol with its Japanese counterpart, which included surveillance of a Chinese naval base in the disputed Spratly Islands.

A week earlier, the U.:S.

also announced that it had intercepted a Chinese ballistic missile in the western Pacific and intercepted a Russian military submarine.

In October, the Pentagon announced it had launched an “interception mission” with a Chinese aircraft carrier to identify and attack a submarine in the waters of the East China Sea.

The Pentagon said in October that the Chinese Navy’s “anti-access/area denial” strategy, which the Pentagon says it has implemented to counter the United Kingdom’s Trident submarines, includes deploying its naval vessels near U.N. facilities.

Read more at New York magazine.

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